Adult camps

20-Nov-2017 15:11

Upon arrival, attendees are assigned bunks and t-shirts (for the Color War, of course). Activities skew on the skilled side—wakeboarding, ropes courses, ultimate Frisbee—and everyone has the freedom to float between activities. Instead, the day’s gossip is parsed over whiskey shots and sets by international DJs. Soul Camp is a getaway for kids at heart looking to make memories that last a lifetime; “a weekend for the soul,” as the website promises. A young couple rescued the grounds, 90 minutes north of Chicago, and remade it as a nostalgic summer resort, decorating everything from the main lodge to the bunkhouse with nostalgic bric-a-brac: mason jars, horseshoe pits, hammocks, lots of taxidermy.

We can help you book accommodations at special rates at our partner hotels and condos. Join juniors aged 12 and up for a summer tennis camp you’ll never forget on beautiful Hilton Head Island.Campers are divided into bands and appointed a rock-star counselor (think John Anderson from Yes or the Allman Brothers' Dicky Betts).The pros work with their charges to write and ultimately perform a song.Gary Hofstetter, president of a private equity real estate fund in Boston, describes himself as a "suit on State Street." That’s quite a change from the late 1960s and early 1970s, when he was a wild-haired, rock-loving roadie for local bands in Upstate New York.But as the years advanced, he tucked away that part of himself for different kinds of gigs, like a career, marriage, and a child ("Dylan," named after Bob).

We can help you book accommodations at special rates at our partner hotels and condos. Join juniors aged 12 and up for a summer tennis camp you’ll never forget on beautiful Hilton Head Island.Campers are divided into bands and appointed a rock-star counselor (think John Anderson from Yes or the Allman Brothers' Dicky Betts).The pros work with their charges to write and ultimately perform a song.Gary Hofstetter, president of a private equity real estate fund in Boston, describes himself as a "suit on State Street." That’s quite a change from the late 1960s and early 1970s, when he was a wild-haired, rock-loving roadie for local bands in Upstate New York.But as the years advanced, he tucked away that part of himself for different kinds of gigs, like a career, marriage, and a child ("Dylan," named after Bob).In Gary Hofstetter’s case, the reward was living out a dream.